Water is flowing through new channels, salmon have new spots to spawn and kayakers have more chances to battle whitewater.
After a hot, dry summer, Washington feels like Washington again. Damp. Gray. Normal.
A landslide had been dumping more than 40,000 tons of silt a year into the river. Not anymore.
Connie Bigelow tried to collect insurance after setting fire to her business. Now she has to pay restitution.
Up high, with cliffs on all sides, the 90-year-old hut got much-needed new windows, shutters and paint.
The pileup of silt from the Snohomish River is proving to be problematic. The port plans to dig it out.
The city will reduce its wastewater carbon footprint by dumping an incinerator and using new technology.
Snohomish County Sheriff Adam Fortney, a sergeant at the time, was among the officers named in the lawsuit.
The outdoor burn ban will be lifted in unincorporated Snohomish County. And campfires are back.
The Adopt A Stream demonstration project will help salmon and trout avoid roadside pollution.
In a first, PAWS Wildlife Center in Lynnwood is caring for three severely burned young black bears.
For years, Benjamin Stum’s life was catalogued in booking photos. Mental health court gave him a new story.
Harold Lang hurt his leg playing basketball. He’s suing, claiming lifelong damage from poor medical care.
Charlie Cortez, presumed drowned nine months ago, hasn’t been found. Friends and family celebrated his life.
A wildfire smoke alert was issued Thursday as air quality began to deteriorate in Western Washington.
The memorial for Charlie Cortez will be held next week at Angel of the Winds Arena in Everett.
The ban covers pretty much every city, as well as unincorporated parts of the county.
The biggest, near Marblemount, is 15 acres. Five other fires are in Snohomish County.
While northbound in Lynnwood, he was shot through the car door. The bullet hit his leg.
A year ago, Devin Shelby drowned at Eagle Falls. His body was never found. His family still grieves.